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Well, kind of. It all depends on how you view familial relationships. Let us explain. 1. Kate Middleton -> Pippa Middleton Pippa Middleton holds the train of her sister's wedding dress heading into Westminster Abbey (Photo: Getty Images) Let us explain. The Duchess of Cambridge's sister, Pippa Middleton, who wowed the world with her bottom at the Royal Wedding back in 2011, is becoming a bride herself next month. 2. Pippa Middleton -> James Matthews Pippa Middleton will be marrying James Matthews in May (Photo: PA) Party planner Pippa, 33, will be marrying 41-year-old James Matthews , a former racing driver, hedge fund manager and keen skier, on May 20. Vogue Williams -> Brian McFadden Vogue, for anyone who doesn't follow the lives of Westlife members, was married to Brian McFadden. Vogue Williams and Brian McFadden (Photo: Getty) Don't worry, they're now separated - she's not dating him on the side. The former Westlife singer split from Vogue in July 2015 after three years of marriage and it's since been view it reported that they have no contact, which kind of breaks the chain up a bit.

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FILE PHOTO: U.S. Secretary of State Rex Tillerson speaks on issues related to visas and travel after U.S. President Donald Trump signed a new travel ban order in Washington, U.S., March 6, 2017. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque The ACLU made the argument as part of its lawsuit in federal court in the Northern District of California on behalf of three student visa holders against Trump's March 6 executive order barring travelers from Iran, Libya, Somalia, Sudan, Syria and Yemen from entering the United States for 90 days and refugees for four months. The lawsuit, which seeks class-action status, says the order discriminates against Muslims. U.S. Secretary of State Rex Tillerson issued instructions to implement Trump's order in a series of four cables to consular officers worldwide last month, which were first revealed by Reuters. The ACLU pointed to language from one of the cables that directs consular officers to assess whether applicants from the six countries "found otherwise eligible" for U.S. visas could still be denied visas based on Trump's order. The ACLU said the guidance "amounts to an unconstitutional amendment of existing law." Tillerson issued the cable on March 10, and followed it with another set of instructions on March 15, the day before the ban was supposed to go into effect. After federal courts blocked the central tenets of Trump's order, Tillerson issued two other cables that rescinded many of his previous instructions but left some tighter visa vetting procedures in place. A State Department official declined to comment on the litigation or the cables.

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